Skip to main content

Full text of "Calendar of the Royal College of Physicians in affiliation with Queen's University and the University of Trinity College, 1888-1889"

See other formats


Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2017 with funding from 
Queen's University Archives 



https://archive.org/details/qucalendarmed1888 




Physicians and Surgeons 

— IN AFFILIATION WITH 

QIJEEN1"8 yilflllVEt®.IITf„ 

KINGSTON, CANADA, 

» - .r / ♦AND^ . ^ 

yfUlD^'E^ailJl Of ©OFiLEOE, 


TORONTO. 



4 ^^ 


KINGSTON : 

PRINTED AT THE BRITISH WHIG OFFICE. 


I^OYi\L CoLLEIlE OF \p ^DI((jEOWp. 


In Affiliatior) with. Qneen’s University ar|d. 
University of Trirjity Collegfe, Toror|to. 

TI3:H^T■y - IFZIFTIi: SESSTOI^T, 1888- 89- 


fife FOWLER, M.D., L.R.C.S., Edin., 

Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine, and President of 
the Faculty. 

MICHAEL LAVELL, M.D., 

Emeritus Professor. 

Hon. MICHAEL SULLIVAN, M.T)., 

(Surgeon to the Hotel Dieu), 

Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. 

ALFRED S. OLIVER, M.D., 

(Surgeon to the Kingston Hospital), 

Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Pharmacy. 


THOMAS R. DUPUIS, M.D., F.R.C.P.S., and M.R.C.S., Eng., 


(Surgeon to the Kingston Hospital), 

Professor of Clinical Surgery and Histology. 

THE PROFESSORS OF CHEMISTRY AND BOTANY IN QUEEN’S UNI- 
VERSITY, 

Professors oj Chemistry, Practical Chemistry and Botany. 
KENNETH N. FENWICK, M.A., M.D., M.R.C.S., Eng., 

(Surgeon to the Kingston Hospital), 

Professor of Obstetrics and Oyncecology. 

CHAMBERLEN A. IRWIN, M.D., 

(Surgeon to the Kingston Hospital), 

Professor of Clinical Medicine and Sanitary Science. 

WM. H. HENDERSON, M.D., M.R.C.S., Eng., 

Professor of Physiology. 

R. W. GARRETT, A.M., M.D., 

Professor of Anatomy. 

H. J. SAUNDERS, M.D., M.R.C.S., Eng., 

Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. 

D. E. M UNDELL, M.D., 

Demonstrator -in-Chief of Anatomy. 

OMAR L. KILBORN and A. GANDIER, 

Associate Demonstrators of Anatomy. 


ANNOUNCEMENT. 


The Thirty-Fifth Session of this College will commence 
on Monday, October 3rd, 1888, on whfch day the Introduc- 
tory Lecture will be given in the College Building at 3 p.m., 
by Dr. Sweetland, of Ottawa, Sheriff of Carleton. 

Instruction in every branch is given by Lectures, Recita- 
tions and Clinical teaching, and is made as thorough and 
practical as possible. 

The “Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons, 
Kingston,” being separately incorporated and possessing inde- 
pendent powers and privileges, confers upon its own students 
and others the Diplomas of “Licentiate” and “Fellow.” Its 
affiliation with Queen’s University and with the University of 
Trinity College, Toronto, enables its students to obtain also 
the Degrees of Doctor of Medicine and Master of Surgery from 
either of these Universities, by passing the requisite examina- 
tion. 

Certificates of attendance at this College are recognized 
by the Royal College of Surgeons of London and Edinburgh, 
so that those holding the License of the College as well as 
those possessing the Degree of M.D. from Queen’s University, 
are entitled to all the privileges in Great Britain that are 
accorded to the students and graduates of other Colonial Col- 
leges. 

The Faculty announces with great pleasure that the Royal 
College occupies very commodious premises immediately adja- 
cent to Queen’s College and to the Hospital. The dissecting 
room is very large and well ventilated, and the class-rooms are 
commodious and comfortable. 

The Faculty having now at their command all the appara- 
tus and appliances necessary for imparting a sound medical 
education, are in a position to offer all the advantages to 
students which can be obtained elsewhere. 


— 4 — 

The abundant supply of dissecting material furnished by 
the Penitentiary, Jail, Hospital and other public institutions in 
the neighborhood affords unrivalled advantages for the study 
of Practical Anatomy, which is the true foundation of all medi- 
cal knowledge. 

The Kingston General Hospital and Hotel Dieu, both 
within a few minutes’ walk of the College, are open to the 
students, and offer great facilities for the prosecution of Clini- 
cal studies. Students, if they desire, can also visit the Peni- 
tentiary Hospital with Dr. Strange, and the Insane Asylum 
with Dr. Clarke, the Superintendent. 

The General Hospital alone has accommodation for 150 
beds, and contains an operating amphitheatre, so arranged as 
to afford to the students an opportunity of witnessing the 
operations ; the other institutions referred to have a large 
number of patients constantly under treatment. 

As proof of the superior quality of the instruction given in 
th is School, the Faculty point with pride to the high positions 
taken by its students at the examinations of the Medical Coun- 
cil of Ontario, and of the Royal College of Surgeons of Eng- 
land, and to the professional success of its graduates every- 
where. 

Moreover, Kingston is a healthy and pleasant city to live 
in, free from the attractive amusements that interfere with study, 
and the inducements to vice found in larger cities; while the 
cheapness of living is such as to commend it to the notice of 
all intending students of medicine. 

Good board in respectable houses may be obtained at 
prices ranging from $2.50 to $4 per week, and other neces- 
saries at proportionate figures. 


— 5 — 

CURRICULUM. 

Candidates for the Degree of the University or the Diploma 
of the College must have completed a period of four years’ 
study, and have passed the Matriculation Examination of 
Queen’s College, which is as follows : 

English Language, Grammar and Composition. 

Arithmetic, with Vulgar and Decimal Fractions. 

Algebra, including Simple Equations. 

Geometry, first two books of Euclid. 

Latin, Grammar and Translation (Cicero, in Catalinam ; Virgil, 
xEneid, I ; Ctesar, Bellum Gallicum, I, 1-33. 

Natural Philosophy, as in Stewart’s Physics, or one book in Greek, 
French or German. 

[Graduates and Matriculants in Arts from a recognized 
University, and those who have passed the Matriculation Ex- 
amination of the Medical Council of Ontario, are not required 
to pass the above Matriculation Examination.] 

This examination must have been passed before a student 
can be admitted to any of the professional examinations, 
although lectures may be attended before passing this Matricu- 
lation Examination. 


In the case of Graduates in Arts, a period of three years only 
will be required to complete their Medical Curriculum. 

Every candidate must have given regular attendance on 
Full Courses of Instruction in the following Departments for 
the periods stated, during at least three sessions : 


I. 

II. 

III. 

IV. 
V. 

VI. 

VIL 

VIII. 

IX. 

X. 

XI. 

XII. 

XIII. 

XIV. 
XV. 

XVI. 


Principles and Practice of Surgery 

Theory and Practice of Medicine 

Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children 

Institutes of Medicine 

Anatomy 

Chemistry 

Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Pharmacy. . . 
Practical Anatomy. . . . 

Histology 

Clinical Surgery 

Clinical Medicine 

Medical Jurisprudence 

Sanitary Science 

Practical Chemistry . . . 

Botany 

Hospital 



Two full Courses 
of six months 
each. 


25 Lectures. 

Two full Courses 
of six months 
each. 

25 Lectures. 

One Course of 
three months. 
Eighteen months. 


The above course of study may have been pursued either 
wholly at this College, or partly here and partly at some other 


— 6 — 


recognized Medical School. In the latter case, at least one 
full session must have been spent at this College. 

Certificates of attendance on Lectures are received from 
incorporated Medical Schools in the British Dominions, and 
others recognized by the British Universities and licensing 
Colleges. Other certificates of attendance on Lectures may 
be admitted at the discretion of the Faculty. 

All students must present evidence of their having com- 
pounded medicine for a period of six months, in the office of a 
regularly qualified Medical Practitioner, and of having attend- 
ed at least six cases of Midwifery. Students must also present 
evidence of having attended six post mortem examinations. 
They must also present certificates showing a practical know- 
ledge of the use of the microscope and their ability to prepare 
microscopic specimens. 

Students attend the Lectures on Chemistry and Botany at 
the University, and can, if they wish, attend those on Zoology 
also, without additional charge. 

EXAMINATIONS AND GRADUATION. 

Every candidate intending to appear at the Final Examina- 
tion must, on or before the 5th day of March in the year in 
which he proposes to graduate, furnish a declaration under his 
own hand that he is twenty-one years of age, or that he will be 
so before the day of graduation, accompanied by a certificate 
of good moral character, a statement of his medical studies, 
with proper certificates thereto, and a Thesis on some Medical 
or Surgical subject composed by himself and in his own hand- 
writing. 

There are three examinations — a Primary at the end of the 
second Session, an Intermediate at the end of the third Session, 
and a Final at the end of the fourth or last Session — and in 
each of these, candidates are examined orally and in writing. 
Graduates in Arts may pass the first and second examinations 
at the end of the second Session. 

The Primary examination includes Botany, Institutes of 
Medicine, and Theoretical Chemistry. 


— 7 — 

The Intermediate examination includes Materia Medina, 
Anatomy, Practical Chemistry and Histology. 

The Final Examination includes the Principles and Prac- 
tice of Surgery, Theory and Practice of Medicine, Obstetrics, 
Sanitary Science, Medical Jurisprudence and Surgical Anat- 
omy. 

Students taking the Medical Council examinations are 
recommended to take the above Primary and Intermediate 
classes during the first two years of their course, and to take 
the examinations simultaneously with the Council examina- 
tions. 

No candidate will be admitted to any of the foregoing ex- 
aminations without having passed the Matriculation examina- 
tion. 

The Final Examination will not take place until the candi- 
date has completed his fourth or last session. 


REQUISITES FOR THE FELLOWSHIP. 

Before being admitted to the professional examination for 
the Diploma of F.R.C.P.S., the candidate must produce evi- 
dence of being a graduate in arts (or undergo an examination 
equivalent thereto) and of having been engaged in the practice 
of the profession at least five years. 


FEES. 

The Fees for the different classes, etc., are as follows : 


Registration Fee, payable once only $ 5 00 

Anatomy (per session) 12 00 

Institutes of Medicine “ “ 12 00 

Materia Medica “ “ 12 00 

Principles and Practice of Surgery “ “ 12 00 

Theory and Practice of Medicine.. “ “ 12 00 

Obstetrics and Diseases of Women. “ “ 12 00 

Chemistry., “ “ 12 00 

Medical Jurisprudence “ “ 6 00 

Practical Anatomy “ “ 8 00 

Practical Chemistry “ “ 6 00 

Clinical Medicine (for two courses) 12 00 

Clinical Surgery “ “ 12 00 

Botany 6 00 

Sanitary Science 4 00 

Histology 8 00 


— 8 — 


Payment for two full courses in any class, and attendance 
in the same, entitles the student to a perpetual ticket for that 
class. Practical Anatomy, Theoretical and Practical Chem- 
istry, Histology and Botany are exceptions, and for these pay- 
ment is required every year during which they are taken. 

The Kingston General Hospital may be attended by stu- 
dents during the whole period of study for one payment of 
$io at the commencement. 


Diploma of Licentiate of the College $20 00 

Degree of M.D. and C.M 30 00 

Fellowship of College 50 00 


All graduates in medicine of this College, in good standing, 
can obtain the Licentiate of the R.C.P.S. on paying to the 
Registrar the fee of $20. 

All fees are payable to the Treasurer of the College, and 
are expected to be paid in advance. 

PRIZES. 

1. At the examinations on Final Subjects a Gold and a 
Silver Medal are given every year. 

2. At the Primary Examination, with Anatomy, special, 
one Demonstratorship of Anatomy — value, $50. 

3. At the Intermediate Examination, — 

{a) Two House Surgeoncies of the Kingston General Hos- 
pital, six months each ; these include board and lodging and 
the opportunities for study. 

(h) One Demonstratorship of Anatomy — value, $50. 

4. At the end of the first session, a Silver Medal, the ex- 
amination being on Anatomy, Physiology and Materia Medica. 
A special prize is also offered for the best dissected prepara- 
tion, if of sufficient merit. 

All students competing for the above prizes must be regis- 
tered students proceeding to a degree in this college. All par- 
ticulars relating to the different prizes will be announced by 
the Faculty at the beginning of the Session, 

The Medals have been kindly presented by a graduate of 
the College, Dr. Murdoch Matheson, Queensland, Australia. 


— 9 — 

There are also several University prizes of considerable 
value open to all registered students. 

STUDENTS’ APPOINTMENTS. 

Out-Door Dressers. 

Dressers in Eye and Ear Department. 

Surgical Dressers. 

Clinical Clerks, — 

Medical, Surgical, Gynaecological, etc. 

Prosectors to chair of Anatomy (4), to each of whom a 
Diploma of Merit is awarded. 

Assistants in Practical Histology. 

“ “ Physiology. 

“ “ Chemistry. 

NOTICE. 

The Examinations of this College will be held immediately 
before the Examinations of the Medical Council, which will 
commence in the City of Kingston in April, 1889. 

In order that intending students may understand the re- 
lation of the Medical Council to the College, the Registrar 
desires to state that all who desire to practice medicine in 
Ontario must pass the Matriculation and other examinations 
of the Medical Council. The degree of M.D., however, quali- 
fies for practice in the United States without the examinations 
of Medical Council being submitted to. 

All applications with reference to Medical Studies to be 
made to the President of the College. 


lO — 


UNIVERSITY OF TRINITY COLLEGE, 

TORONTO. 


DOCTOR OF MEDICINE AND MASTER OF SURGERY. 

The Candidate for these Degrees must have matriculated in 
one of the following ways : 

fa) By having passed the Matriculation Examination in Arts or 
Medicine of Trinity College, or of some other recognized University. 

(b) By having passed the Matriculation Examination accepted by 
the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Ontario or Quebec, or that 
of the Law Society of Upper Canada. 

(c ) By having passed an Examination recognized as equivalent to 
any of the above. 

The subjects of the Medical Matriculation Examination are : 

(1) Writing and Dictation. , 

(2) English language, including Grammar and Composition. 

(3) Arithmetic. 

(4) Algebra, including Simple P^quations. 

(5) Euclid, Bks. I. II. 

(6) Latin : Csesar, Bellum Gallicum, Bks. I. II., or Bks. V. VI., or Bellum 

Britannicum ; or Cicero, pro Lege Manilia ; or Virgil, .dEneid, Bk. II. 

(7) One of the following divisions, to be selected by the candidate — 

(a) Scripture History; and St. Matthew’s Gospel, ch. i.-x. inch in 
Greek. 

(h ) Greek, Xenophon’s Anabasis, Bk. I. 

(c) French, Voltaire’s Charles XII., Bks. VI. VIII. 

(d) German, Schiller’s Thirty Years’ War, Bk. I. 

(e) Natural Philosophy, including Mechanics, Hydrostatics, and 
Pneumatics. (Balfour Stewart’s Physics is recommended.) 

The Candidate for Degrees in Medicine or Surgery must be of the 
full age of twenty-one years. 

He must produce certificates of having pursued his medical studies 
for a period oi four years, and during that time, of having either at- 
tended four winter sessions or of having studied for one year with a 
medical practitioner, and attended three wmter sessions in some Medical 
School recognized by the University. Glraduates in Art’s or Science 
shall be required to attend only three ivinter sessions at some recognized 
Medical School. 


— II — 


During the work of four years, as above mentioned, he must have 
attended in some recognized Medical School two courses of Lectures 
of six months each on 

Descriptive Anatomy. 

Practical Anatomy. 

General Chemistry. 

Materia Meclica and Therapeutics. 

Physiology, including Histology. 

and one course of three months on each of the following subjects : 

Botany. 

Practical Chemistry, including Toxicology. 

The above Lectures must have been attended before the Candidate 
can be admitted to the Primary Examination in Medicine. 

He must further have attended two courses of Lectures of six 
months each in some recognized Medical School on 

Theory and Practice of Medicine, including Pathology. 

Principles and Practice of Surgery. 

Midwifery and Diseases of Women and Children. 

and two courses of three months each on 

Medical Jurisprudence, 
and one course of three months on 

Sanitary Science. 

He must have attended for at least eighteen months the practice of 
some General Hospital and, during two Sessions, Clinical Lectures on 
Medicine and Surgery. 

He must have attended for at least six months the practice of a 
Lying-in-Hospital, or give satisfactory evidence of having otherwise 
enjoyed equivalent advantages of gaining obstetrical knowledge, with a 
certificate of attendance upon at least six cases of labour. 

He must have passed two University Examinations, called the 
Primary and the Final Examinations in Medicine. 

Before admission to the Primary Examination he must produce 
a certificate that he has passed the First Year Examination in some 
recognized Medical School. 

PRIMARY EXAMINATION IN MEDICINE. 

This Examination may be passed at the end of the second year. 
The subjects are ; Anatomy, Physiology including Histology, Chem- 
ical Physics and General Chemistry, Practical Chemistry, Botany, 
Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Toxicology. 

The Primary Examinations of other recognized Universities, and 
that of the College of Physicians and Surgeons for Ontario, Quebec or 
Manitoba, will be accepted in lieu of the University Primary Exami- 


— 12 — 


nation, provided that the candidate shall in all cases pay the full fee 
for the degree, but if any of the subjects of the Primary Examination 
do not form part of the Examination allowed, the candidate shall be 
required to take such subjects together with his Final Examination. 

FINAL EXAMINATION IN MEDICINE, 

This Examination shall take place at the end of the fourth year. 
The subjects are : Theory and Practice of Medicine including Medi- 
cal Pathology, Principles and Practice of Surgery, Clinical Medicine, 
Clinical Surgery, Midwifery and Diseases of Women and Children, 
Medical Jurisprudence, Sanitary Science. 

In order that a candidate may pass in either of these examinations 
he must obtain 33 per cent, of the marks assigned to each paper and 
50 per cent, of the total marks of the Examination. Candidates who 
satisfy the examiners will be arranged in three classes in order of 
merit, the standard for the 1st and 2nd class respectively being 70 and 
60 per cent, of the total marks of the Examination, 

A Gold and a Silver Medal are annually awarded to the candi- 
dates who are first and second respectively in the examination for the 
degree of M,D., C,M., provided that candidates take the Primary and 
the Final Examinations together, and obtain at least seventy-five per 
cent, of the total marks. 

Candidates in the first class of the Final or the Primary Exami- 
nation in Medicine are awarded Certificates of Honor, provided they 
obtain at least seventy-five per cent, of the marks of the Examination. 

The Primary and Final Examinations may be taken together at 
the end of the fourth year. 

Examinations for candidates from the Koyal College of Physicians 
and Surgeons, of Kingston, will be held in Kingston simultaneously 
with those held in Toronto, but candidates for the medals will be 
required to take the examinations in Toronto. Candidates examined 
in Kingston may be admitted to the degree of M.D.,C.M., in absentia. 


— 13 — 


COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

1. THEORY AND PRACTICE OF MEDICINE— (Prof. 

Fowler) — 3 to 4 p.m. 

These Lectures are illustrated by plates, morbid specimens and 
models of diseased parts. 

2 . PRINCIPLES AND PRACTICE OF SURGERY— 

(Prof. Sullivan) — 4 to 5 p.m. 

These Lectures, besides the principles and practice, will include a 
full course of Surgical Anatomy and Surgical Pathology, illustrated 
by plates, models and specimens, explaining the most recent theories. 
The use of instruments and surgical apparatus and appliances is 
taught. Not only are the chief operations performed on the cadaver, 
but advantage is taken to give a concise and practical course in special 
surgery, introducing the latest and most approved operations and mode 
of treatment, with the use of such instruments as Laryngoscope, 
Ophthalamoscope, etc., employed in special surgery. 

3. OBSTETRICS AND DISEASES OF WOMEN — 

(Prof. K. N. Fenwick) — 2 to 3 p.m. 

These Lectures are illustra^ted by drawings, models, prepared 
specimens, by use of the artificial pelvis, etc. 

Ample opportunities will be afforded to the students for studying 
this important branch practically, as they will be arranged in classes 
to attend the Obstetric practice of the Hospital. 

4. MATERIA MEDICA, THERAPEUTICS and PHAR- 

MACY— (Prof. Oliver) — 10 to ii a.m. 

This course will be illustrated by plates, and specimens of the 
various drugs, chemicals, etc. 

5. ANATOMY — (Prof. Garrett) — ii to 12 a.m. 

Five Lectures a week on this subject are given in the Anatomy 
class-room, and are fully illustrated by recent dissections on the cada- 
ver, and also by plates, drawings and preparations. 

Four of the best dissectors among the third year students are 
chosen each session as prosectors, and these, under the direction of the 
Professor, make careful dissections of the parts to be brought before 
the class, and thus students not only hear a description of the tissues 
of the body, but see them properly dissected and lying m their natural 
relations to each other. 


— 14 — 

6. INSTITUTES OF MEDICINE— (Prof. Henderson)— 

5 to 6 p.m. 

(a) Physiology — 

This includes a full course of didactic lectures on Physiology, and 
also practical demonstrations, experiments and vivisections. 

The students are instructed in the use of various physiological 
appliances, such as the sphygmograph, spirometer, manometer, etc. 

The minute anatomy of the various tissues and organs will be illus- 
trated by models, diagrams, and magnified images thrown on a screen 
by means of the sciopticon. 

(h) Pathology — 

Diseased conditions of different organs are referred to at the con- 
clusion of each lecture, and illustrated by specimens from the Museum 
and microscopic sections. 

7. CHEMISTRY — (Prof. Goodwin) — g to 10 a.m. 

This course is taken in the classes of Queen’s University, and 
comprises Chemical Physics, Chemical Philosophy, Inorganic and 
Organic Chemistry. 

The Professor possesses abundant apparatus for experimental 
illustrations, being completely furnished with all the modern inven- 
tions for chemical investigation. All the lectures are fully illustrated 
by actual experiments. 

8. MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE— (Prof. Saunders) — 

5 to 6 p.m., Tuesday and Thursday. 

These Lectures include Medical Toxicology, post ^nortern appear- 
ances, insanity, etc. They are illustrated by plates and specimens 
when necessary. 

g. PRACTICAL ANATOMY— Dr. Mundell. 

The Dissecting Room will be open from 8 a.m, to 6 p.m. for the 
use of the students ; and instructions will be given every day in dis- 
secting, and in the details of Practical Anatomy. Students are fur- 
nished with material for dissection, of which there is always an abun- 
dant supply in the institution. 

10. PRACTICAL CHEMISTRY— (Prof. Goodwin). 

Thorough iustruction is given in the splendid new Laboratory of 
the University, under the personal supervision of the Professor. The 
course is entirely Laboratory work, and includes blow pipe manipula- 
tions, the use of apparatus, qualitative and quantitative analysis, toxi- 
cological investigations, etc. 


— 15 — 

11. CLINICAL MEDICINE~(Dr. Irwin)— ii a.m., Mon- 

day and Friday during the whole Session. 

1. Clinical* study of Diseases, with reports of cases. 

2 . The instruments employed in the diagnosis of disease. 

3 . Physical diagnosis of diseases of the heart and lungs. 

4 . Physical diagnosis of diseases of the abdomen. 

5 . The chemical and microscopical examination of the blood, 
expectoration, vomited matters and urine. 

12. CLINICAL SURGERY — (Dr. Dupuis) — ii to 12 on 

Wednesdays and 3 to 4 on Saturdays during the whole 
Session. 

These Lectures are in illustration of the various surgical cases in 
the wards of the General Hospital. They are given at the bedside or 
in the Theatre of the Hospital, and, when requiring it, are elucidated 
by plates, surgical apparatus, morbid specimens, models, etc. All 
operations are performed in presence of the class. 

Special instruction will be given in the application of splints, band- 
ages and antiseptic appliances. 

13. HISTOLOGY — (Dr. Dupuis) — Mondays and Fridays 

during the whole Session. 

( a) In this class plain and definite directions will be given for the 
preparation, staining and microscopical examination of the various 
tissues of the body, microscopes, micrometer and camera lucida being 
provided by the college. 

(h) The various methods of section-cutting will be fully explained, 
and the use of the microtome, warming stage and other histological 
apparatus will be amply demonstrated. 

(c) In order to facilitate the studies of the student as much as 
possible, a series of outline plates will be given to each student, in 
which are indicated the main features of the microscope sections 
shown during the session. The microscopes, specimens and periodi- 
cals will be kept in a room specially fitted up for the convenience of 
students desirous of taking advantage of these appliances and con- 
sulting books of reference, etc. 

14. SANITARY SCIENCE— (Dr. Irwin)— 5 to 6, Friday. 

15. BOTANY — (Prof. Fowler, of Queen’s). 

This course is taken in the classes of Queen’s University. 

The Lectures will be given every day during the first part of the 
session, and will be illustrated by drawings, microscopic sections, 
dried specimens, and living plants as far as practicable. 

16. CURATOR OF MUSEUM — (Prof. Henderson). 


— 16— 


BOOKS RECOMMENDED TO STUDENTS. 

Anatomy — Gray, $6.50 ; Heath, $4.50 ; Wilson, $4 ; 
Quain, $10.80. 

Institutes of Medicine — Kirke’s Physiology, $4.50 ; 
Delafield’s Pathology ; Green, $2.50. 

Materia Medica — Bartholow’s Materia Medica ; Farqu- 
harson’s Therapeutics and U. S. Dispensary. 

Principles and Practice of Surgery — Walsham and 
Bryant and Erischen ; for reference, any of the larger works. 
Theory and Practice of Medicine — Roberts, $5. 
Obstetrics — Playfair’s Midwifery, $4; Galabin’s Diseases 
of Women ; Tanner’s Diseases of Children. 

Chemistry — Goodwin’s Elements ot Chemistry. 

Botany — Gray’s Structural and Systematic Botany, vols. i 
and 2. 

Medical Jurisprudence — Husband, Reese or Taylor’s 
Medical Jurisprudence. 

Sanitary Science — Wilson Parke’s, $6. 

Histology — K lein, $1.50. 

Practical Anatomy — Heath, $5. 


MUSEUM. 

The Museum contains numerous and valuable Histological 
and Pathological Specimens, collected both from Hospital and 
private practice. A large number of models of plaster of Paris, 
wax and papier-mache, illustrating Ulcers, Tumors, Aneurisms, 
etc., belong to the Pathological Department, while Anatomy is 
well illustrated by models of dissections of various parts of the 
body, especially the Brain, Heart and Lungs. 

Specimens of Gall-Stones, Abscess of Liver from Acute 
Hepatitis, Petrifaction of the Gall-Bladder, Diseased Lungs 
Affections of the Urinary Organs, Congenital Malformation o 
^he Brain, Rectum and other organs; Abscesses of Kidneys, 


— 17 — 

Ulceration of Intestines and other soft parts, and ot bones ; 
Diseases of Joints, Nodes, Calculi, etc. 


LIBRARY. 

The Library of the Royal College, to which students have 
access, is now well furnished with the Standard Text-Book and 
works of reference, and will always contain the leading Medical 
and Surgical publications and periodicals. 


SUMMER SESSION. 

The Summer Session will commence on the first Monday in 
May. 

The importance and advantages of a Summer Session are 
now so fully recognized that the Faculty has decided to hold 
out further inducement to students attending that course of 
lectures. In addition to the classes of Practical Chemistry and 
Botany, full courses of lectures will be given in jurisprudence, 
Sanitary Science and Histology, and pass examinations in 
these branches will be held at the close of the Summer Session. 
Clinical instructions of a practical character will be given at 
the Hospital, special attention being directed to bandaging, 
antiseptic dressings, the use of the Stethoscope, Laryngoscope, 
etc. Senior students will have also the opportunity of attend- 
ing Obstetrical cases and of acting as Clinical Clerks. 

AMBULANCE LECTURES — By W. H. Henderson, 
M.R.C.S.E., Surgeon P.W.O. Rifles. 

During the summer session lectures on first aid to the 
wounded will be delivered in the Amphitheatre of the Hospital 
every Thursday at 3 p.m. 


— 18— 


MEDICAL COUNCIL REGULATIONS. 

On and after July ist, 1887, every one desirous of being re- 
gistered as a Matriculated Medical Student in the Register of 
this College, except as hereinafter provided, must present to 
the Registrar, Dr. Pyne, Toronto, an official certificate of 
having passed the 2nd Class Teachers’ Examination, with 
Latin option, whereupon he shall be entitled to be so register- 
ed, upon the payment of twenty dollars and giving proof of his 
identity. 

Graduates in Arts, or students having matriculated in Arts 
in any University in Her Majesty’s dominions, are not requir- 
ed to pass the Matriculation examination, but may register 
their names with the Registrar of the College upon giving 
satisfactory evidence of their qualifications and paying the 
Matriculation fee of $20. 

Every Medical Student, after matriculating shall be regis- 
tered in the manner prescribed by the Council, and this shall 
be held to be the beginning of his medical studies, w’hich shall 
date from such registration. 

Every Student, after his matriculation has been registered, 
must spend a period of four years in actual professional 
study. 

Every Student who has not attended any Recogniz- 
ed Medical School prior to June, 1880, shall be requir- 
ed TO ATTEND MeDICAL LECTURES FOR AT LEAST FoUR SES- 
SIONS OF Six Months each, except in the case of Gradu- 
ates IN Arts. 

Each Six Months’ Course shall not consist of less than one 
hundred lectures. 

Every student must attend the undermentioned Course of 
Lectures in a University, College or School of Medicine ap- 
proved of by the Council, viz : 


— 19 — 

Two courses of Six Months each upon Anatomy, Practical 
Anatomy, Physiology (including Histology), Theoretical Chem- 
istry, Materia Medica and Therapeutics, Principles and Prac- 
tice of Medicine, Principles and Practice of Surgery, Mid- 
wifery and Diseases of Women and Children, Clinical Medi- 
cine and Clinical Surgery. 

One course of Six Months or two courses of Three Months 
each upon Medical Jurisprudence, and one course of Three 
Months upon Practical Chemistry and Botany. 

One course of not less than Twenty-Five Demonstrations upon 
Microscopic Anatomy, Physiological and Pathological, and one 
course of twenty-five lectures on Sanitary Science. 

Every student, before being admitted to the Final Exami- 
nation hereinafter mentioned, must have spent a period of Six 
Months in compounding medicines. 

Every candidate will be required to prove that he has care- 
fully dissected the whole adult human body. 

He must have attended the practice of a General Hospital 
for twenty-four months. 

He must have attended six cases of Midwifery. 

He must, before being registered as a member of the Col- 
lege of Physicians and Surgeons of Ontario, have passed all 
the examinations hereinafter prescribed ; and he must have 
attained the full age of twenty-one years. 

Graduates in arts who have attended one course of lectures 
on Botany and Practical Chemistry, and two courses on 
Theoretical Chemistry, and who have already passed an Ex- 
amination on these subjects in any of the recognized Colleges, 
will not be required to undergo a second examination on the 
same, provided they produce tickets for the courses of lectures 
stated, and a certificate of having passed an examination on 
these subjects. 

All persons from recognized Colleges outside the Provinces 
of Ontario and Quebec who desire to qualify themselves for 
registration in this Province must pass the Matriculation 


■ — 20 — 


Examination recognized by the Council, and attend thereafter 
one full “Winter Course” of Lectures, during two Winter 
Sessions, in some of the Ontario Medical Schools, and such 
other course or courses as may be necessary to complete the 
Curriculum required by the Council, and shall pass, before the 
Board of Examiners appointed by the Council, all the Exami- 
nations hereafter prescribed. Graduates of such Colleges as 
are above referred to, who present certificates of attendance 
upon Three full winter courses of Lectures before graduating, 
will be required to take one full course of Lectures in one of 
the Ontario Medical Schools. 

Nothing shall exempt residents of Ontario, who, after 1887, 
choose to pursue their studies outside of the Province of 
Ontario, from passing four years in the pursuit of their pro- 
fessional studies : such four years to commence at the date of 
their passing the Matriculation Examination before the 
Examiners appointed for that purpose by the Council. 

1. Hereafter the Professional Examinations shall be divided 
into a Primary and a Final Examination. 

2. The Primary Examination shall be undergone at the end 
of the Second, and the Final at the end of the Fourth, Winter 
Session. 

3. The following branches shall be embraced in the Prim- 
ary Examination, viz.: 

Descriptive Anatomy. Physiology and Histology. Theoretical Chemistry. 
Practical Chemistry. Botany. Toxicology. Materia Medica and Therapeutics. 

4. Each candidate for the Primary Examination will be 
required to present, with his Lecture tickets, a certificate of 
having undergone examination at the School he has attended, 
at the close of his first Winter Session, on Anatomy, Physi- 
ology, Chemistry, Materia Medica and Botany. Such Exami- 
nation shall not, however, in any way affect the Primary 
Examination of the Council. 

5. The following branches shall be embraced in the Final 
Examination : 

Medical and Surgical Anatomy. Theory and Practice of Medicine and Sani- 
tary Science. Medical Pathology. Surgery (other than operative) and Diseases 
of Women and Children. Midwifery, Operative. Medical Jurisprudence. 


— 21 — 


Any candidate who passes creditably in three or more 
branches, but fails in the others, shall receive credit for the 
subjects so passed, and be compelled to pass in the other 
branches only at a subsequent Examination. 

The following scale of Fees has been established by the 
Council of the College of Physicians and Surgeons of Ontario : 

Students examined by the various Colleges prior to July, 1870. . .$10 00 


After July 1st, 1881, in all cases 20 00 

Primary Examination 20 00 

Final Examination 30 00 


All fees to be paid to the Treasurer of the Medical Council 
prior to the several examinations. 


— 22 — 


EXAMINATIONS IN MEDICINE. 


SURGERY. 

1. Give the causes, pathology and treatment of Osteitis. 

2. Describe step by step (observing all the antiseptic pre- 
cautions) the operation of Exsection of the Shoulder Joint. 

3. Name the Dislocations that may occur at the Hip, Ankle 
and Elbow Joints. 

4. In a case of Hemorrhage, where death seems imminent 
from Syncope, describe fully the treatment to be adopted. 

5. Describe fully the changes which occur in the Blood, 
Blood-Current, Capillaries and Perivascular Connective 
Tissue, during the process of Inflammation. 

6. How would you treat the following Simple Fractures : 
(a) Patella, {b) Clavicle, (c) Olecranon Process ? Describe the 
process of repair. 

7. Name the principal forms of Club-Foot, and give a short 
description of each. 


PRACTICE OF MEDICINE. 

1. Diagnose Diphtheria from Membranous Croup. Give 
pathological anatomy of Diphtheria. 

2. Give symptoms and treatment of Lobar Pneumonia. 

3. What is the pathological anatomy of Capillary Bron- 
chitis. 

4. Give chief objective symptoms of the “Febrile State;” 
write brief explanatory notes of each symptom, (a) Distinguish 
between symptomatic and idiopathic fevers, {h) Mention some 
of the diseases in which the Typhoid state occurs ; give the 
cause and symptoms and distinguish it from true Typhoid. 

5. Name the different sources of blood in Haematuria. 
State what conditions or affections may give rise to it. 

6. Distinguish between Gastric and Cerebral vomiting. 
Give treatment, medicinal and dietetic, of (i) Muco-Enteritis, 
(2) Migraine (in the interval between the attacks, in the pre- 
monitory stage, and during the attack). 


— 23 — 

OBSTETRICS. 


1. Give the signs of Pregnancy at the fifth month. 

2. Give the treatment of Abortion at the third month, in- 
dicating the chief danger to be met with in such cases. 

3. How would you recognize a Breech Presentation ? How 
would you treat such a case before the breech is born and 
subsequently ? 

4. What circumstances favor the occurrence of Post-Partum 
Hemorrhage ? State in order what you would do under such 
circumstances. 

5. State, step by step, what you would do immediately 
after the birth of the child. 

6. Give the causes, usual time of appearance and symp- 
toms of Puerperal Fever. 

7. What forms of Uterine Flexion do we find? Give 
causes, symptoms and treatment. 


MEDICAL JURISPRUDENCE. 

1. Give symptoms and postmortem appearances of poison- 
ing by Carbolic Acid. 

2. Define Hanging, Strangulation and Suffocation. 

3. How would you determine whether a case of hanging 
had been homicidal or suicidal. 

4. What appearances would indicate that a new-born child 
had breathed ? 

5. Distinguish between Idiocy and Mania. 

6. Describe Melancholia. 

7. Name some of the ordinary disinfectants, and describe 
the manner in which they act. 


MATERIA MEDICA. 

I. Write a prescription, in Latin, for a case of habitual 
Constipation, containing Extract of Belladonna, Extract of 
Nux Vomica, powdered Ipecacuanha and powdered Rhubarb. 
Order two dozen pills — one to be taken night and morning. 


— 24 — 

2. In what respects do Alum, Yellow Sulphate of Mercury, 
Tartar Emetic and Ipecacuanha differ in their emetic proper- 
ties ? Give the doses of each for an adult. 

3. Mention three conditions of the system which favor the 
absorption of medicines by the stomach, and two or more con- 
ditions which impede their absorption. 

4. Explain how Digitalis, Stropanthus and Nitrate of Pot- 
ash act as Diuretics. 

5. Give the doses of Morphia and Cocaine, when used sub- 
cutaneously. For what purposes is Cocaine thus used ? 

6. Explain how the following classes of medicines may act 

as Expectorants : (i) Stimulants, (2) Nauseants, (3) Nar- 

cotics. 

7. What is the chief danger to be apprehended from the 
use of Chloroform as an Anaesthetic ? 

8. How is Blue Pill Mass made ? 


PHYSIOLOGY. 

1. Describe the action of the Pancreatic secretion on the 
different constituents of the food. 

2. Describe the physical and chemical qualities of the 
Blood in the right and left sides of the heart. 

3. What is meant by Vital Capacity of the chest ? What 
is its amount in an average healthy adult, and how is it af- 
fected by stature, weight and age ? 

4. Describe Urea. What are its sources, and give its tests? 

5. A man comes to you with Ptosis. What condition of 
the Pupil, and what kind of Strabismus, would you find ac- 
companying it, and give reasons ? 

6. Describe the process of Fecundation. 


ANATOMY. 

1. Describe the lower end of the Radius, and name in order 
the tendons which groove its external and posterior surfaces. 

2. Give origin, insertion, and nerve supply of the following 
muscles: Occipito-frontalis; Digastric; Crico-thyroid ; Del- 
toid ; External Oblique of Abdomen ; Tibialis Posticus ; Pero- 
neus Longus; Diaphragm. 


— 25 — 

3- Name the branches of the Subclavian Artery and the 
important structures in relation with it in the third part of its 
course. 

4. Name in order and trace the distribution of the branches 
of the Facial nerve after its exit from the Stylo-Mastoid Fora- 
men. 

5. Mark out on the accompanying diagram : i. The region 
of the Lungs; ii. The region of the Heart. Name the valves 
of the Heart and indicate by numbers on the diagram their 
position. 


HISTOLOGY. 

1. Describe the human red blood corpuscle. In what 
animals are the blood corpuscles shaped different from the 
human ? 

2. Describe minutely the structure of voluntary muscle 
fibre. 

3. Describe the structure of Arteries, and tell in what way 
they differ from Veins. 

4. Describe the Malpighian corpuscle of the kidney. 


CHEMISTRY. 

First year. 

1. [a) Mention ten metals and ten non-metals, {h) Mention 
three elements the chemical properties of which are both me- 
tallic and non-metallic. 

2. What is the composition of the following : Sand, quick- 
lime, clay, glass, paper, silver coin, baking soda, borax, quartz, 
galena. 

3. {a) Change 40° Fahrenheit to Centigrade, (b) Twenty 
ounces of ice at o"^ C are melted in 1,000 ounces of water at 
50° C. What is the resulting temperature ? 

4. What weight of carbon dioxide at standard temperature 
and pressure will fill a vessel of 15 litres capacity ? 

5. .Show that the Law of Multiple Proportions applies to. 

the following case : The percentage composition of three 
oxides of manganese is (i) manganese, 77.40 ; oxygen, 22.60 ; 
(2) manganese, 69.54 j 30-46 ; and (3) manganese, 

63.13 ; oxygen, 36.87. 


— 26 — 


6. (a) How is Epsom Salts prepared ? {h) Write its formula 
and mention its chief properties. 

7. ia) How would you prepare a specimen of carbon 

dioxide ? (b) Mention its important properties, (c) Write 

the equation. 

8. Mention three gaseous poisonous compounds of carbon 
and write their formulas. 

9. Give a list of the names and formulas of the more im- 
portant compounds of mercury. 

10. Starting with sodium chloride, how would you prepare 
{a) sodium sulphate, (6) chlorine, (c) hydrochloric acid ? 

Second year, 

1. Prepare nitrogen monoxide and illustrate its properties 
by experiments. 

2. Convert starch into glucose, and show that the conver- 
sion has taken place. Explain the chemical actions involved. 

3. Illustrate and explain the action of lead nitrate as a 
deodoriser. 

4. Prepare Calomel and Black Wash, and explain the chemi- 
cal actions involved. 

5. Prepare nitrogen and explain the chemical action 
involved. 

6. Convert cane sugar into grape sugar, and show that the 
change has taken place. 

7. Prepare Powder of A Igaroth and explain the chemical ac- 
tion involved. 

8. Prepare ferric hydroxide and explain your method. 


PRACTICAL CHEMISTRY. 

I for first year ; II for second year ; III for both years. 

I. 

1. Analyse qualitatively the solid A. 

2. Determine by dry tests the substances present in B. 

3. Prepare nitrogen dioxide and illustrate its properties. 

4. Prepare hydrochloric acid and illustrate its properties. 


— 27 — 

II. 

1. Estimate in solution C the number of grams per litre {a) 
of iron (ferrous), and {h) of sulphuric acid (calculate as SO4). 

2. Estimate in the solid D the percentage {a) of chlorine, 
and (b) of alumina. 

3. Estimate in the solid E the percentage of arsenic tri- 
oxide. 

III. 

1. From the alcohol in bottle F prepare iodoform. Dry the 
iodoform and weigh it in a stoppered tube. 

2. Describe the crystals (i) and (2) and the models (3) and 
(4), giving the crystallographic systems to wdiich they belong, 
and the formulas of the various faces present. 

BOTANY - FIRST YEAR. 

First paper. 

1. “The root and stem grow in a different mode.” Explain 
this statement fully. 

2. Classify the different modes in which plants climb, giv- 
ing examples of each. 

3. How do monopodial and sympodial stems differ from 
each other ? 

4. Distinguish between a scorpiod and a helicoid Cyme. 

5. Describe the particular adaptations for intercrossing in 
any three of the following plants : Phaseolus vulgaris, Apios 
tuberosa, Kalmia latifolia, Iris versicolor, Habenaria dilatata. 

6. Define the following terms : Rhaphe, strophiole, car- 
uncle, aril, endosperm, perisperm, hilum, testa. 

7. What are the uses of (i) Bright colors in fruits, (2) Dull 
colors in nuts, (3) Bony endocarps or drupes, (4) Edible pulp 
in berries, (5) Nectar in flowers ? 

8. Explain the Linnsean system of classification, and show 
how it differs from the natural system. 

Second paper. 

HISTOLOGY AND PHYSIOLOGY. 

1. Describe the spontaneous movements of living Proto- 
plasm. 

2. Write notes on the Cell, its form, walls, markings and 
stratification. 


—28— 

3- State Nageli’s theory of the structure of the cell-wall 
and its mode of thickening. 

4. Why is iron believed to be present in Chlorophyll ? 

4. How are the following tissues distinguished from each 
other: (i) Parenchyma, (2) Collenchyma, (3) Sclerenchyma ? 

6. Describe as fully as you can the internal structure of a 
leaf. 

7. How does temperature affect plants as to (i) The ab- 
sorption of water, (2) Evaporation, (3) Assimilation ? 

8. How does light affect Assimilation ? 

g. Describe the movements of plants dependent upon ex- 
tbrnal stimuli. 

10. Describe the structure of the Stomata and state their 
use. 


— 29 — 


GRADUATES OF 1888. 


Students of the Royal College admitted to the degrees of 
M.D. and C.M. at Queen’s University Convocation, 1888 : 


Baker, T. C . . 

Chamberlain, VV. P. 
Connell, J. C., M.A 

Cooke, W. H 

Downing, W. H . . . . 

E’raser, J, B 

Gillis, A.B 

Horsey, E. H 

Jamieson, D 

Jamieson, T. J 

Koyle, F. H . 

Livingston, J. S . . . . 

Mabee, C. 0 

Mallory, C. N 

Maxwell, W. J 

McCammon, S. H . . 
McCillivray, T. S . . . 

McGrath, E 

O’Neil, T 

Pratt, W. F 

Pratt, Wilton 

Robertson, J. W . . , 

Robinson, R, P 

Scott, P. J 

Smellie, D. McK... 
Walker, A. D.... .. 
Whitney, A. W... 
Wright, T. A 


Wolfe Island. 

Morrisburg. 

Kingston. 

Minneapolis. 

Kingston. 

Spencerville. 

Rowena. 

Windsor, N. S. 

Kars. 

Kars. 

. Brockville. 
Belleville. 
Odessa. 

. Escott. 

, Bishop’s Mills. 
Kansas City. 
.Kingston. 
.Campbellford. 
Belleville. 

, Ottawa. 

, Toledo. 

, Milhaven. 
Carleton Place. 
. Southampton. 

. Chesley. 
Harriston. 
Iroquois. 
Westmeath. 


Medalists. 

Gold M edal W. H. Downing. 

Silver Medal Edward McGrath. 


House Surgeons, Kingston General Hospital. 

John Duff 

M. E. McGrath 

Demonstrators of Anatomy. 


3rd Year. 
2nd Year, 


O. L. Kilborn. 
,A. Gaudier. 


—30— 


LIST OF GRADUATES. 


Chambers, Daniel 

M.O. 

1855. 


Douglass, Robert . 



Dunbar, Samuel 



Herriman, Weston Leroy 



Hillier, William 



Mercer, John G 



Scott, Wm. S 



Spafford, H. W . . . 

McKellar, Dugald 





Brown, Marshall J 

1856. 


Campbell, John H . 


.... Deceased. 

Corbett, Geo. H 



Franklin, Benjamin 



Yates, Octavius 


Deceased. 

Bell, James M 

1857. 


Bowers, Samuel S 



Chisholm, H. F 



Crawford, Joseph 



Joy, Sylvanus 



Laidlaw, Alex, R 



Lawlor, Michael 



Macdonald, Alex. R 



Perrault, Julieii 



Thibodo, Oliver 



Benson, John R 

1858. 


Bethune, Alexander 



Davis, R. H 



Evans, Henry 



Elmer, Wm. W 



Hackett, Joseph 


. . . Deceased. 

Henderson, Donald 



Mostyn, Wm 


. . . Deceased. 

gmith, George 



gweetland, John 



gullivan, Michael . 



Bird, Francis W 

1859. 


Boyle, Arthur A 



Campbell, George 


, , , . Sacramento, Cal. 

Cluness, Wm. R., B.A. 


Day, H. W 



Ferguson, Charles F 



Foster, Robert J 

Henderson, Wm 





Lambert, Robert 



Morden, John H 



McLean, Caird R 



Sparham, George S 




- 31 — 

I 860 . 


Bird, Nelson J . . , , 
Chanonhouse, Thos, 
Cranston, James G 
Dupnis, Thomas R. 

Giles, John G 

Horsey, Edward H 
McKenzie, Edward 
Roche, Wm. P. . . . 
Rose, George S. . . . 
Spooner, Geo. D. . . 
Trousdale, Jas. C. . 


Anderson, Wm. J. . . 
Blakely, Robert. . 
Cogan, Jeremiah R. , 

Corry Robert 

Deans, William C. . . , 

Dunlop, Neil 

Farrell, John T 

Fraser, John M., B.A 

Kelly, David 

Kelly, Edward J. . . . 

Kemp, J. A 

O’Reilly, Anthony ... 

Parker, Robert 

Ramsay, Robert 

Taylor, Wm. F 

Thirkell, Wm. G 

Weir William 


Black, Wm. A 

Branigan, P. R 

Chamberlain, Theodore F 

Day, B. W 

Fee, S. H 

Harrison, Thomas S 

Hamilton, David 

Johnson, Absalom H. J. . 

Kellock, J. D 

Meadows, R. W 

MeKenzie, Andrew 

Macdonald, J. A 

Macpherson, Alexander . 

Reily, Adrian 

Skinner, Henry . , 

Spencer, Henry 

Switzer, Wilson Irwin. . . 

Thibodo, Robert 

Tracey, Robert 

Young, Daniel 


Aylesworth, Areh. R 

Beckett, James 

Bray, John L 

Chanonhouse, John. . 
Coleman, Wm. F. . . . 


San Francisco. 

Deceased. 

Arnprior. 

Kingston. 

Brockville. 

Chicago. 

Smith’s Falls. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 


1861 . 

Winchester Springs. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Sydenham. 

Deceased. 

London. 

Deceased. 

Ottawa. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Stirling. 

Deceased. 

Brisbane. 

Sodus, N.'^. 

Deceased. 


1862 . 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Morrisburg. 

Council Grove, Kansas. 

Kingston. 

Selkirk. 

Batavia, N.Y. 

Lockport, N.Y. 

Perth. 

H. M. Service. 

Deceased. 

Port Arthur. 

Deceased. 

Welland. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

. . Deceased. 

Winnipeg, Man. 

Belleville. 

Conway. 

1863 . 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Chatham. 

Eganville. 

St. John, N.B. 


— 32 — 


Dickson, John R. . . . 

El well, W. D 

Ferguson, Ed. G 

Ferguson, R, B 

Howells, Thomas B. . 
Ingersoll, Isaac F. . . 
Irwin, Chamberlen A 
Kennedy, Roderick . . 

Kincaid, Robert 

Lavell, Michael 

Litchfield, J. P 

Moore, Andrew ..... 
McCammon, James. , 
McLean, Thomas F. 

Nichol, Janies 

Oliver, Alfred S 

Ross, Thomas K 

Ruttan, Joseph B . . . 
Shirley, Joseph W. . . 

Smith, John R 

Sullivan, Thomas . . . 
Watson, Charles V.. 

Wilson, John A 

Yates, Horatio 

Yeomans, Horace P. . 


Bigham, Hugh 

Comer, A. T 

Davidson, Myers 

Dunn, Andrew T 

Fenwick, T. M 

Fox, Edward C 

Gleeson, James 

Grasse, Sydney D 

Hoare, Walter W. . . . 

Milliner, W. S 

McIntyre, Duncan. ... 

Preston, Robert H 

S earls, Abram W .... 

Taylor, James. ....... 

Thornton, Wm. M. . . 
VVartman, Philander C 


Agnew John 

BeB, Alexander 

Bigham, John 

Bowen, Robert 

Deans, George 

Heggie, David 

Horsey, Alfred 

Kertland, Edwin H. . 

Massie, John 

Morden, James B. . . . 
McLaren, Alexander 

Neish, James 

Reeve, Richard A. . . 
1 racy, Thomas B . . . . 
Weeks, W. J 


. . . . Deceased. 

. . . Deceased. 

. . . .Brunswick, Georgia, 
. , . , Winnipeg, Man. 

. . ; . Deceased. 
....Picton. 

.... Kingston. 

.... Bath. 

. . , Peterboro. 

. , . .Kingston. 

. . . .Deceased. 

.... Deceased. 

.... Deceased, 

. . , .Goderich. 

.... Deceased. 

. . . .Kingston. 

. . . .Fredonia, N.Y. 

. . . Wellington. 

. . . . W atford. 

.... Deceased. 

.... Deceased. 

. . . . W ellington. 

.... Deceased. 

.... Deceased, 

Mount Forest. 


1864 . 

Deceased. 

New York City, 

Florence. 

North Augusta. 

Kingston. 


Deceased. 

.Deceased. 

Strathroy. 

Oswego. 

..... Wardsville. 

Newboro. 

Deceased. 

Tara. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

1865 . 

Deceased. 

Lakefield. 

Deceased. 

H. M. Service. 

.... Trenton. 

Brampton. 

Ottawa. 

Toronto. 

Norwood. 

Picton. 

Shannon ville. 

Kingston, Jamaica. 

Toronto. 

Deceased. 

Winnipeg. 


— 33 — 

1866. 


Armstrong, Alfred, . 

Beattie, Wm 

Bell, John 

Darragh, R. J 

Jones, Henry M. . . . 
Kahkewaquonaby. . . 

Lake, Charles B 

Mark, Robert 

Newton, John 

Pi ice, Robinson B. . . 
Somerville, James A. 

Armstrong, Albert, . . 
Campbell, Joseph,,, 
Dugdale, John J . . . 
Howell, George W, , , 
Meagher, Daniel.,.. 

Monro, John C 

Munro, David 

Patterson, James R. . 

Valleau, Geo. Z 

W afer, Francis M . . . 
Walker, Allen H. . . . 


Abbott, Samuel A. . 

Bigham, James 

Booth, Donald B. . . 
Bleasdell, Charles E 

Clark, James 

Corbett, Henry T. . . 
Dickson, John R. . , 
Erly, Francis W. J . 
Johnstone, David. , 
Nesbitt, Edward,,. 

Oliver, John K 

O’Sullivan, John. . . . 
Rockwell, Albert. . . 
Saunders, Lawrence 


Alexander, James A. 

Alway, Enoch 

Bethune, Henry T. . . 

Bice, Mark 

File, Albert 

Fraser, Anson S 

Harvey, Albert E. . . 

Hendry, George 

Hillier, Solomon C . . 

Mann, Janies 

Leavitt, Arven S . . . . 
Purdy, Charles W . . . 
Saunders, Herbert J. 
Spooner, Hiram S. . . . 
Stewart, Alex. J . . . . 
S to well, 01m sby 0. . . 
Vanvlack, Gilbert J 
Wilson, Charles J. C. 


Deceased. 

Wayran. 

Deceased. 

Sun bury. 

Marmora. 

Haggers\^ille. 

. . Ridgetown. 

Ottawa. 

Deseronto. 

Kingston. 

Marionette, Wis. 

1867. 

Arnprior. 

Paisley. 

Montreal. 

Tweed. 

Montreal. 

South Finch. 

Perth. 

Port Elgin. 

Deceased. 

Hamilton. 


1868. 

Deceased. 

W arsaw. 

Odessa. 

Deceased. 

Bay City, Mich, 

Deceased. 

. Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Kincardine. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Deceased. 

Frankford. 

Deceased. 

1869. 

Deceased, 

Binbrook. 

Clanbrassie. 

Arva. 

Ameliasburg. 

Sarnia. 

Wyoming. 

Deceased. 

Bowmanville. 

Renfrew. 

Toronto. 

Chicago. 

Kingston. 

Sutton. 

Angus. 


Deceased, 

Montreal. 


— 34 — 

1870, 


Bridgland, Samuel 

Dumble, Wm. C 

Hodge, George 

Matheson, Murdock . . . . 

Moore, Vinceut H 

Potter, Levi 

Rutherford, James 

Sayers, Alexander 

Sievewright, James A. . 
Thornton, Thomas H . , . 

Bernard, Gerald 

Chaffey, Ellsworth 

Day, W. D. P. W 

Fairbairn, Archibald C . 

Gillies, Neil 

Gunsolus, Kenneth 

Higinbotham, William. . 

Houston, Wm. R 

Kidd, Edward 

Lafferty, James 

VanAllen, John R 

Young, David 

Brien, James 

Clarke, John 

Gerin, John 

Rockwell, Ashbel S 

Rourke, Francis 

David, Alfred 

Kennedy, Jacob 

Lav ell, Charles H 

McLennan, Alexander S, 

McAdani, S. T 

McMahon, James 

Purdy, Alvanly N 

Spear, Hugh 

Walkem, W. W 

Claxton, William 

Fenwick, Kenneth 

Ford, Herbert Douglas. . 

Gibson, Andrew M 

Jones, John 

Lane, Joseph W 

McLean, Solomon C . . . . 

Betts, Alfred H 

Carscallen, Allen B 

Deynard, Adelbert 

Dingman, W. E ....... . 

Dowsley, David H 

Masson, Thomas 

Potter, Samuel 

Preston, Richard 

Tuttle, Leslie 


1871. 


1872. 


1873. 


1874. 


1876. 


. Bracebridge. 

. Tara. 

. Mitchell. 

. Waverly, N. S. Wales. 

. Brockville. 

, Enniskillen. 

. Orono. 

.Marion, N. Y. 

, Deceased. 

.Consecon. 

. Newcastle-on-Tyne, Eng. 

, Ontario, South California. 
. Harrowsmith. 

. M inneapolis. 

. W innipeg. 


. Omemee. 

. Chatham. 

. Picton. 

, Calgary. 

.Kansas City. 

.Lower Fort Garry. 

. Essex Centre. 

. Peterboro. 

.Auburn, N.Y. 

. Rochester, N.Y. 

. Dublin, Out. 

.Atlantic Mines, Mich. 
.Sackville, N.B. 

. Deceased. 

. Chicago. 

, Pembroke. 
.Texarkana, Texas. 
.Dunlop, Texas. 

. Toronto. 

• Nanaimo, B.C. 

. Verona. 

. Kingston. 

. Chicago. 

. Clinton. 

, Kemptville. 

. Mallory town. 

, Spencerville. 

.Deceased. 

. Enterprise. 

.Owen Sound. 

. Listowell. 

. Clinton. 

. Cape Vincent. 

.Groves’ Corners. 

. Carleton Place. 

. Tweed. 


— 35 — 


1876. 


Case, George H 


. . , . Deceased. 

Davis, Ransom A 



Kennedy, Alexander 



Murphy, John Bernaid 


. . . . Belleville. 

Potter, Thomas 


. . . . Ottawa. 

Your ex, John McGill 

1877. 


Bowen, George 



Day, Jonathan 


. . . . Fullarton. 

Dowsley, George C 



Dumble, Thomas H 



Higgins, Edward M 



Holmes, F. S. Leroy 



Hourigan, Andrew R 


. . . , Peterboro. 

Hubbs, H. A. M 



Miller, Lindsay F 


. . . .Toronto. 

McNicholl, Eugene C 



Phelan, Daniel 



Scovill, Simmons 

1878, 


Beeman, Thomas W 


Bennett, Henry 



Clinton, George 



Craig, Hugh A 



Evans, Henry 



Hossie, Thos. R 



Kennedy, Wm. B 


.... Chattenham. 

Kidd, Peter E 


... Midland City. 

Lewis, Frederick 



Lynch, Dennis P 



Mac Arthur, James 

1879. 


Abbott, Rodney H 



ClarK, William 



Cleaver, J. C. C 



Cleaver, Wm. T 



Donovan, P. C 


Henderson, W. H. 



Horton, Robert N 



Judson, Geo. \V 


Lyn. 

Kilborn, Roland 



LalFerty, Wm. A 



Leonard, Raymond 


. . . . Napanee. 

McCammon, James A 



McCullough, Wm. S 



Newlands, George 



Ward, George C. Tremaine 

1880. 


Chown, Henry H 



Clark, J. G 



Day, Lewis E 



Dickson, Charles R 

Empey, Charles T 


. . . . Kingston. 



Galbraith, John E 



Knight, John H. . . 



McPhadden, Murdoch 



Odium, John 




Reeve, Henry H . . 
Waddell, W. H. . . 
Wilson, Thomas . . 

Alexander, F. R. . . 
Betts, J. Howard, . 
Coughlan, Richard 

Gibson, W. J 

Herrington, A. W. 
Jamieson, John . . . 
Johnscon, D. A , . . , 
Lavell, William A. . 
McConnell, B. J . . , 
McGurn, J. S . . . . , 
Oldham, Edmund. 

O’Shea, James 

Reid, W. D 

Rogers, D. H 

Snider, S. H 

Symington, T. J . . . 
Wallace, David. . . . 


—36— 

Almonte. 

Tara. 

1881 . 

Deceased. 

Kingston. 

. Hastings. 

Belleville. 

Deceased. 

Pakenham. 

Deceased. 

Smith’s Falls. 

Nelsonville. 

Deceased. 

Chatsworth. 

Deceased. 

Montpelier, Vt. 

Lindsay. 


Camlachie. 

Metcalfe, 


Anglin, R. S 

Cameron, A. D 

Cornell, A. P 

Coutlee, H. N 

Denike, G. M 

Dupuis, J. M 

Garrett, R. W 

Jarvis, Charles E. . . 

Knox, Henry 

Koyl, F. T 

Macdonald, Hugh N. . 

Mordy, G. A 

Reeve, John L 

Rutherford, D. B . . . . 
Stewart, J. M 

Anglin, W. G 

Clancy, Charles C. . . 

Cry an, John 

Davis, L. T 

Froiland, Herman M 

Kidd, John F 

Hickey, Daniel C. . . 
McGhie, George S . . . 

McMurchy, A 

Moore, Thomas A. . . . 

Page, Thomas A 

Smith R 

Young, W. J 

Beatty, E 

Bullis, W. H 

Cartwright, R. C 

Cumberland, Thomas 
Duff, H. Ramsay .... 
Emery, H. J 


1882 . 


1883 . 


1884 . 


.Springfield, Nebraska. 

. Lancaster. 

. Gravenhurst. 

. Sharbot Lake. 

Fulton, N.Y. 

.Philadelphia, N.Y. 

, Kingston. 

.London. 

. Shawville, Q. 

, Ada, Man. 

Lake Ainslie, C.B. 

, Ashton. 

Clinton. 

Morrisburg. 

• Chesley. 

Kingston. 

. Port Huron. 

. Demorestville. 

.Nanaimo. 

. Toronto. 

, Ottawa. 

, Kingston. 

, Elgin. 

, Chapleau, Algoma, 
Westville, N.S. 

Brockville. 

.Manotic. 

Wingham. 

Indore. 

Chatham. 

Rochester. 

. Fort Gratiot. 

, Newburg. 

Crosswell, Sanilac Co., Mich. 


—37 


Forrester, Edgar 

Forin, A. W 

Fraser, R. N 

Foxton, E 

Herald, John 

Mackie, D. H ; 

McCammon, C. Gordon 

McGillivray, A. H 

Smith, E 

Stirling, J. E 

Webster, W. J 

Williams, Herbert S. . . 

Bertram, T, A 

Clark, C. W. I) 

Corliss, M. A 

Cunningham, Harry C. 

Dawson, Henry 

Dwyre, Andrew 

Ford, H. B 

Hooper, E 

Ky^e, VVm, A . 

Reynolds, H. E 

Roy, Henry 

Russell, D. H 

Spankie, Wm 

Stirling, James A . ... 

Beeman, W. C 

Bruce, F 

Burdett, H. E 

Casselman, J 

Collins, C 

Conerty, J. M 

Cornell, S. S 

Coy, W 

Creeggan, J. G 

Dame, A. A 

Dickson, A , 

Dixon, M. L 

Donovan, E. I 

Foley, D. E 

Galligan, T. D 

Hamilton, J, A 

Hanna, J. E . 

Heath, F 

Jack, J. G 

Jamieson, A 

Lane, I. J 

McCardell, E. J 

McLaughlin, E 

McVety, A 

Matjier M 

Mellow, S. J 

Mundell, D. E 

Mundell, John 

Nimmo, J. H 

Oliver, M 

Pitblado, C 


. Brockville. 

. Brighton. 

. Thamesville. 

. Ingersoll. 

. Kingston. 

. Belleville. 

. Clifton Springs, N.Y. 
. Kingston. 

. Kingston. 


. White Lake, Aurora Co., Dak. 
.Mount Vernon, Dakota. 


Bristol, England. 

St. Thomas. 

Toronto. 

Cape Vincent. 

Elgin. 

Moorwood. 

Kingston. 

Manotic. 

Toronto. 

Chisholm. 

Mankato, Minn. 

Wolfe Island. 

Picton. 

1886. 

Cataraqui. 

Mount Morris, Mich. 

Minneapolis. 

.North Williamsburg. 

Peterboro. 

Winchester. 

Farmersville. 

Kingston. 

Lyndhurst. 


. Kingston. 
Frankville. 


Wolfe Island. 
Renfrew. 


North Gower. 
Brantford. 


Mallory town. 

Harrowsmith, 

Kingston. 

Stoco. 

Bath. 
Kingston. 
Kingston. 
Pittsburg. 
Indore, India. 


■ 38 - 


Shaw, J. M 

Smith, F. B 

Storms, D. G . . . 
Watts, E. J , . . . 
' Wright, E. W . . 
White, A. N. . . . 

Allen, A, G 

Anderson, J. J . . 

Anglin, J. V 

Beeman, T. A. . . 

Begg, J 

Blaylock, E 

Cameron, Dan . . 
Dickson, A . . . . 
Dunlop, J. D , . . 

Errett, A. J 

Funnell, A. A . . . 
Ferguson, A. G . 
Fisher, A. J . . . . 
Freeman, A. E . 
Gallagher, JVJ . . . 
Gibson, A. E. . . . 

Hart, J. F 

Hart, M. W.... 
Hay, William, . . 
Heslop, John E. 

James, M 

Livingston, M . . , 
JVlcEwen, Ewen. 
Mabee, J. E . . . . 
May bee, M . . . . . 
Neish, W. D . . . . 
Pirie, Alex. F . . . 
Ranstead, H . . . , 
Scales, Thomas. . 
Ihorne, S, H ... 
W arner, A. F. . . 


Mallorytown. 

Watertown, JST. Y. 

Hamilton. 

Franktown. 

Cataraqui. 

.Casenovia, N.Y. 

1887. 

Kingston. 

Winchester Springs. 

Coaticook. 

Bancroft. 

Manilla, Iowa. 


. Lanark. 

. Kingston. 

.Alpena, Mich. 

. Merrickville, 

, Hamilton. 

. Bathurst. 

. Wiarton. 

. Inverary. 

. Campbellford. 
Oakland, Iowa. 
Prescott. 

, Prescott. 

, St. Lawrence, N.Y. 
Port Dover. 

. Brudenell. 

. Kingston. 

. Franktown. 

, Odessa. 

Milford. 

Kingston, Jamaica. 
Cartego. 

Ottawa. 

Kingston. 

Brighton. 

W ilton. 


Bethune, Alexander 

Cluness, Wm. B 

Dickson, .lohn R 

J)upuis, Thomas R 

Fenwick, Kenneth N 

Fowler, Fife 

Henderson, Donald 

Horsey, Edward H 

Irwin, Chamberlen Arthur 

Kennedy, Roderick 

Lavell, Michael 

M aclean, Donald 

Mark, Robert. 

Matheson, Murdoch 

Neish, James 

Oliver, Alfred S 

Purdy, Charles W 

Reeve, Richard A 


FHLI^OWS. 

Wingham 

Sacramento, Cal 

(Deceased) 

Kingston 

Kingston 

Kingston 

Winnipeg 

Chicago 

Kingston 

Bath 

Kingston 

Ann Arbor, Michigan 

.... ... Ottawa 

. . Aramac 

Kingston, Jamaica. . . 

. . . .- Kingston 

Chicago .... 

.Toronto. 


1874 

1871 

1866 

1871 

1886 

1866 

1886 

1886 

1886 

1866 

1866 

1866 

1871 

1886 

1874 

1873 

1886 

1866 


Saunders, Herbert J 
Sullivan, Michael. . . 

Yates, Horatio 

Yates, Octavius 


— 39 — 


Kingston . 
Kingston . 
(Deceased) 
( Deceased) 


1871 

1860 

1871 

1871 


Abbott, Samuel 

Alexander, James 

Alway, Enoch 

Bice, Mark 

Bigham, Hugh 

Bigham, James 

Bruce, Fred 

Booth, Donald B 

Burgar, C 

Campbell, Albert L 

Chaffey, Ellswood 

Chamberlane, Theodore F 

Clapham, Edward 

Close, James 

Coleman, William F. ... 

Corbett, Henry T 

Cornell, Charles 

Davis, L. T . . 

Davison, Myers 

Day, Barnabas W 

Day, Jonathan 

Dickson, John K., jr 

Dowsley, D. H 

Dugdale, John J 

Dunlop, James Donald. . . 

Erischen, Hugo 

Erly, Francis W. J 

File, Albert J 

Fralick, W. G 

Fraser, Allen H 

Graham, Wm. J 

Gunsolus, Kenneth 

Hall, Wm 

Hall, John D 

Harvey, Leander 

Hay, William, B.A 

Hendry, George 

Herriman, Weston Leroy.. 

Higginbotham, A 

Horsey, Edward H 

Houston, Wm. R 

Hutcheson, J ohn 

Johnstone, David 

Keith, Sylvanus 

Kidd, Edward 

Knight, JohnH... 

La veil, Charles H. 

Lavell, Wm. A 

Maclean, Archibald 

Mark, Robert 

McPhee, J. H 

McDowell, John 


I.ICENXIAXES. 

(Deceased) 

(Deceased) 

Binbrook 

.... Hampton 

Fenelon Falls 

Warsaw 

Mount Morris, Mich 

Odessa 

Welland 

Belleville 

Ontario, California. 

M orrisburg 


.Ohio, U.S 

.St. John’s, N.B 

. (Deceased) 

.Farmersville 

. Nanaimo 

.Florence 

. Council Grove, Kansas 

. Fullarton 

.(Deceased) 

. Clinton 

. Montreal 

.Alpena, Mich 

. Detroit 

.(Deceased) 

.Ameliasburg 


. (Deceased) 
Bothwell . 


Qu’Appelle 

.(Deceased) 

, W afford 

.St. Lawrence, N.Y 

.(Deceased) 

Lindsay 

. (Deceased) 

.Chicago 

, Chatham . , 

. Meaford 

, Kincardine . . . .... 
.New Glasgow, N. S 
Picton 


(Deceased) . 
Smith’s Falls 
Ann Arb(w . . 
Ottawa . . . . 
Pembroke . . . 
(Deceased) . . 


. 1872 
. 1869 
.1869 
.1869 
1867 
. 1868 
.1888 
. 1868 
.1870 
.1888 
1870 
.1871 
.1868 
.1873 
.1871 
.1868 
.1872 
. 1883 
.1871 
.1871 
.1881 
.1866 
.1875 
.1867 
.1886 
.1882 
.1868 
.1869 
.1887 
.1867 
.1873 
.1874 
.1883 
.1878 
.1867 
.1887 
.1869 
.1869 
.1868 
.1871 
.1871 
.1869 
.1869 
.1886 
.1871 
1880 
1873 
.1880 
.1880 
.1867 
.1886 
.1880 


Meadows, R. W 

Meagher, Augustine D., 

Munro, David 

Murphy, H. J . 

Maclean, Donald 

McLennan, Alexander S 

Nesbitt, Edward 

Newell, James 

Nimmo, John H 

Noel, J. V 

Oliver, John K 

O’Sullivan, John. ....... 

Patteson, Richard 

Patterson, das. R 

Price, Robinson B 

Purdy, Chas. W 

Ronrke, Francis 

Spear, Hugh 

Stark, Alexander 

Stewart, Alexander J. . , 

Symington, Thomas 

Thibodo, Robert 

VanAllen, John R 

Vanvlack, Gilbert 

Wilson, Charles J. C. . . . 

W afer, Francis W 

Young, David. 


H. M. Service. 

(Deceased) 

Perth 

Chatham 

• Ann Arbor, Mich 

Chicago 

(Deceased) 

, Wyoming 

. Bermingham .... 

(Deceased) 

(Deceased) ..... 

(Deceased) 

Langford 

Port Elgin 

Bath 

Chicago 

Dublin, Ont 

Toronto 

Berwick 

Angus 

Camlachie 

, Winnipeg, Man . . 
. Kansas City .... 

, (Deceased) 

, Montreal 

(Deceased) 

, Manitoba 


1866 

1869 

1867 

1867 

1868 
1873 
1868 
1869 
1886 

1867 

1868 
1868 
1885 
1869 
1871 
1869 

1867 

1868 
1880 

1869 
1881 
,1868 

1870 
,1870 
1869 
.1867 
.1871 


PASSMEN IN 1887-8. 

The following students of the Royal College passed the 
University Examinations as under : 

PHYSIOLOGY. 

T. P. Camelon, Cameron, Chanonhouse, Cunningham, Fowkes, Freeland, 
Gaudier, Gardiner, Gray, Grant, Herald, J. Holdcroft, Lickhart, Miller, Mit- 
chell, Morgan, McKellar, McKenty, McPherson, Phelan, Ryan, Shannon, Stitt, 
Todd. 

JURISPRUDENCE. 

Buchanan, A. L. Campbell, Chanonhouse, Clerihew, Cooke, C’ram, David, 
Freeland, Gardiner, Harkness, D. Jamieson, T. J. Jamieson, Livingston, Mabee, 
W. F. Pratt, Wilton Pratt, Rankin, Smellie, Snider, Stewart, A. D. Walker, S. 
R. Walker, Wright, O’Neil Chamberlain. 

MATERIA MEDICA. 

Adams, J. A. Belch, Buchanan, Chanonhouse, Clerihew, Cloutier, David, 
Dupuis, Cram, Freeland, Gaudier, S. H. Gardiner, (^rant. Gray, Harkness, Har- 
vie, Hilker, J. Holdcroft, Kilborne, Lanfear, Little, Lockhart, McGrath, Mc- 
Kenty, McKillop, McPherson, Miller, H. F. Mitchell, Northraore, Patterson, 
Shannon, Snider, Todd, A. Robinson, S. R. Walker, W. H. S. Scott. 

HISTOLOGY, 

Buchanan, Cram, Clerihew, Channonhouse, Drummond, Freeland, Gandier, 
Gray, Hilker, Kilborn, Lanfear, Lockhart, Morgan, M. E. McGrath, McKenty, 
McPherson, H. F. Mitchell, Northmore, Patterson, Sands, Shannon, S. R. Walk- 
er, McKillop. 


— 41 — 


FIRST YEAR CHEMISTRY. 

W. T. Holdcroft, Scott, Mackey, Gandier, Belton, M. D. Ryan, Kidd, 
Stackhouse, Scott, Davis, Empey, Fowkes, Melville, Harrison, J. S. Campbell, 
Weir, Sinclair, McCallum, Wilson, Morgan, Bermingham, Ogilvie, Smith, John- 
son, Raymond, Skinner, McLennan, Brady, Gardiner, Coon, Herald, Reid. 

SECOND YEAR CHEMISTRY. 

Gaudier, Fowkes, Leggatt, Chanonhouse, Smith, Freeland, Cameron, 
Fraser, Lockhart, Cunningham, McKenty, Pirie, Todd, McKellar, Johnson, 
J. Holdcroft, McPherson, Gray, Morgan, Mitchell, Earl, Camelon, Coon, Watts, 
Herald, Taplin, Fleming. 

ANATOMY. 

Adams, J. A. Belch, Buchanan, Cram, Clerihew, Cloutier, Coon, Chanon- 
house, Dupuis, Drummond, Freeland, Gandier, Gardiner, Grant, Gray, Hilker, 
Harvie, J. Holdcroft, Johnston, Kilborn, Lanfear, Little, McKillop, McGrath, 
McKenty, McPherson, H. F. Mitchell, Nortbmore, Patterson, Phelan, Ryan, A. 
Robinson, Sands, Shannon, Snider, Stewart, S. R. Walker. 


[Note — The Matriculation Examination in Medicine will be held at Queen’s Col- 
lege on the first Tuesday and Wednesday ot November.]